Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, July 27, 1933
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|iM, ALAiUNA, lUWAfJUl/X-27, LVJJ i\i rages ___________•_ OTED OUTLAWS VISIT LU VERNE GODFREY TO U STAFF to M for 1st Time ADOPTED 28 Community Club Sends TWO M.GOMAKS Market Starts Upward lent Hughes tt Ames. nen t was published ^atthe^tate^board^ot 1CT ^d Geo. W. Godin the department of to president R; «.• Iowa State college. Mr. Godfrey had „.„„„.. that thisi was Recently three divisional .„ appointed, but the of«n of agriculture has Bince Dean C. F. Cura year ago. Hughes has been serv- jjctlng dean arid he will doing so for an Indefinite it .Is taken tor granted ttp 01 0«, predecessor «* Mg«t director, with lr. Godfrey «WM> Into as a member of board of education. said, In » tele- ?» Wlghted to n»A of L imminent as afmtetent t Hughes. There has a time In our day ,,tkM» has been greater I IK nen who can actually kite people. I consider you id these men.* l^^^^™^^"^™^ ~ -•»— |Kr. Godfrey will eventually i the appointment. i Duties In September. « appointment becomes, ef tec- Irith"the opening of the col- |j«ir in September, and the 'family will then move Jp YEARS AGO AS MERE INFANT Search Re s u 11 s in Happy Reunion at Ledyard. .Ledyard, Puly M—It will be 28 years November 7, 1933, since a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Pryor, Nevada, Iowa. This child, scarcely 24 hours old, was taken to an orphans' home at Des Moines, and when she was about 20 days old she was adopted by Mr. and Mrs. August Gelhaus, Ledyard. . As the years passed no trace was found of the child's relatives, but on the 14th of July this year her husband, Willlma Poppe, went to the orphans' home, and found the records of adoption. Then he vis ited the state vital statistics de parment, and there' procured a rec ord of his wife's birth. Having these documents, Mr I Poppe drove to Nevada and con jtinued the search; and there h j found not only the mother of hi wife, but a sister, uncles, an aunt great-uncles, great-aunts, and grandmother. The search happily ended, Satur day, July 22, was set for a reun ion, and It took place at Granc mother Pryor's, where Mrs. Poppe for the first time, met her mothe her sister, Hazel Eller, Ames, an an uncle, Harry Pryor, also great-uncle and • great-aunt, of Nevada, and an aunt from Chicago, besides many friends of the family. Mr. and Mrs. Poppe, who were married in 1922, are farming 2% NiraO. K. to Roosevelt >1ft. Godfrey __ to operate the 160-acre [there he lives and another iction a half mile south, I'Hrea help. f,Godfrey will be far from a r to his new duties. He was t from the college in 1909, i ago. In his senior year ng the next two winters he I in the extension depart- Later, in 1919-20, he spent 01 year, at the college, teach- luilmal husbandry to secondly ituients. ' ilntment to the state board ition more than six years |>rofided Mr. Godfrey with an Ity, to renew ; intimate re- i with the college, and it was Jcourse-, of this ..relationship fPresWent Hughes came " to Thimiwell. After Dean Cur- |te»igned Mr. Hughes included wtfrey in a small list of men fwhqm a successor was to be Mi" .. ilowuth County Product. Mlodfrey Is a Kossuth county ft, having been born at Lu He was the only son of the W, H, Godfrey, and his mother •ister Bertha, now live at Al- Bsrtha is a teacher at Al- Another sister, Eftte, died • fears ago. graduation from the Lu ilgh school in 1899, Mr, God- L?. Mnt two years .at Cornel} At intervals three, years "followed, but'it was not (ear*-after .he leftf.the high 1 1 wiat he was graduated. He '«« degree of bachelor of sci- 1 agriculture. His principal «the college was ' r )'- In 1921 the college miles east of Ledyard. They have three children, two boys and a girl. Mrs. Poppe's foster-parents live at 1/edyard. -''" -'•— - • - * •""'""""'"'"'" President Roosevelt's blanket code for industry, which provides a 40-hour week for "white collar" workers and a 35-hour week for factory employes, was approved by the Algona Community club at a general meeting at the Country club clubhouse Monday night, fol- owing a Dutch lunch. Forty me'm- ers attended and heard the presl- ent's radio plea for support of the National Industrial iRecovery Act, nown from the initials of the title words as "NIRA." A telegram conveying the club's ndorsement was ordered sent to .he president, and It was dispatch- d Tuesday morning. The message ollowa: 'resident Roosevelt "he White House Washington D C The Algona (Iowa) Community club in a general meeting las night approved the blanket code and recommended that its member conform to its provisions and ac ;ively assist in forming codes fo individual industries. A resolutio: ;o that effect was passed immedl ately following your radio address which was enjoyed by the group. Algona Community Club. Impromptu remarks on the act were given by H. J. Rice, L. E. Linnan, W. C. Dewel, H. R. Sorensen, Judge Quarton, P. J. Chrls- tensen, T. H. Chrischilles, club president, and others. President Roosevelt's broadcast was received via the Country club's radio. INIRA endeavors to put more men to work by shortening hours of men now working without reducing their pay. The idea is that this will keep up present purchasing power, make additional help necessary to run the factories and workshops of the country, and cut down unemployment: Collection of Free's Poems Is Requested Mrs. George H. Free recently received from T. J. Fltzpatrlck, of the Botany chair, State University, Lincoln, Neb,, a letter addressed to her deceased husband. Professor Pltzpatrlck said lie had come across a booklet of Masonic poems which Mr. Tree's work was exemplified, and he wanted a copy of Mr. Free's collected poems If -a volume had been printed. Mrs. Free replied that there Is no printed volume, but that she has Mr. Free'B leather.covered ring binder In which he filed typed copies of nearly all his poems. Whether Professor Fltzpatrlck Is compiling an anthology of amateur verse Is-.-not,, known here. Mr. Free's work, before his death, appeared in anthologies, and many of hist poems traveled from coast to coast and back In newspapers—and no doubt are still traveling. WEST BEND K'BALLERS TO PLAY JERE TONIGHT A West Bend kittenball team will play here this evening at 6:30 against a picked team which went to West Bend Sunday and won, 5-3. "Von" Rising pitched that game for Algona, and It was the first game he ever pitched. In regular league games in the last week, Gamble's won a game from RCA, 8-6, last week Wednesday. Monday evening'the Phillips team defeated RCA,;9-1, and '"•— day evening' Skelly fan over Advertisers, 12-0. The Advertisers did not have their regular battery, which was the cause of their overwhelming defeat. This game was postponed •from Friday, when the Fat-Lean game was played. Last night Skelly played UDM, and tomorrow evening the Advertisers and Gamble's will WOMEN GOLFERS HOLD OWN TOURNEY Local women golfers got together at the Algona Country club last week Wednesday evening and had a practice tournament of their own. Fourteen drove off the first tee, in twosomes, threesomes, and foursomes. Of the 14 women, however, only one foursome played the entire round. The best score was 61, turned in by Delia Welter, Van Ness &. Stillman stenographer. The other scores, as in the case of feminine ages, it just wouldn't be nice to TWO WrllTTEMORE MEN BOUND OVER ON LIQUOR CHARGE Sheriff Dahlhauser and Deputy Loss- raided the "Smoke Den," Charles Lauritzen, Whittemore, proprietor, Saturday night. They found a small quantity of alcohol and "a (gallon Of hootch whiskey In iLauritzen's part of the building, also a gallon of alcohol and three pint bottles upstairs,In the rooms occupied by ; Henry Floe- HURT WHEN GAR STRIKES TRUCK Ben Sorensen's Jaws, Upper and Lower, Fractured. Ben F. Sorensen suffered a fractured upper jaw in two places, also a fractured lower Jaw, and H. W. Pletch was bruised and cut, Friday night, when the Pletch car struck a Brady truck, Fort Dodge, four miles south of Jewell. Both were brought to Algona the same night, and the Pletch car was also brought back. Mr. Sorensen was-taken to 'the Kossuth hospital, where he is still a pa- Itient. The fractured bones have been wired together. Three Breaks In Jaw. The upper Jaw was broken on each side of the nose, and the lower Jaw was broken at one side o the center. Mr. Sorensen also suffered numerous bruises. Mr. Pletch, who was also taken to the hospital, was able to leave next day, and he is now conducting his grain office as usual, though wearing a bandage on his forehead. Mr. Sorensen's Jaw will remain wired six weeks, and in the meantime most of his food will have to Again After Collapse One of the most disastrous grain market collapses In history occurred last week Wednesday and Thursday. It caused the closing of the Chicago grain exchange Friday for the third time since the Civil war/ The exchange was closed Friday and Saturday, but was reopened Monday, with the market at the Thursday level by government order. Trading at prices lower than Thursday's closing quotations was >rohiblted. Corn dropped in two days from a Ugh of 60 and 51c oh farms here ;o a low of 32 and 33c, and oats ;obogganed from 38c to 24c. A government order has now set the limit of price changes in a day at 8c for wheat, 5c for corn, and 4c for oats.- Oats rose the limit yesterday, Algona Markets HUNTED TRIO STOP FOR GAS AT GARDNER'S State-Wide Hunt i* Attracted by Gunmen. . Lu Verne was in a state of citement Monday, when it was, be 'liquid. The pair, had taken a friend of and corn was up 3% cents for the day. The markets have swung upward •again, but traders fear another influx by the public, which would cause skyrocketing again and a consequent collapse. The public's fingers were so badly. burned! last week, however, thai participation is not anticipated In volume at present. On the local market hogs are a dime to 15c lower, with cattle steady to a little higher on choice animals. Cream is down 2c. . Corn is down five cents from last week Wednesday, first day of the collapse, but oats are .about the same. New oats bring 30c; old, Sic. Hides are up. HOGS Best med. wt. 180 to 260 $3.90 Best med. wt. 260 to 300 —.—$3.80 Best prime hvy. butch. 300-350 3.70 Packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs. _$3.30 Heavy sows, 400 Ibs. $3.20 Big hvy. sows, 400-600 $3 to $3.10 CATTLE Canners and cutters $1.00 to $2.00 Fat cows $2.00 to $2.75 Veal calves $4.00 to $4.60 Fat steers $4.00 to $5.00 Yearlings __f3.00 to $4.00 Bulls $2.00 to $2.75 Stock steers $3.00 to $4.00 POULTRY Hens '• : 6c and 8c Cocks. ---- *c and 5c Springs 10c and 12c learned that two wounded men and! a woman, who had stopped at the B. H. Gardner filling station for gas, were three escaped members of the "Barrow gang," for which a statewide chase was in progress. Two members of the gang had been captured at Dexter, after a pitched battle, in which machine guns, automatics, and other PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 __ 12c Eggs, graded No. 2 8c Cash cream —— 20c GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn 39c No. 2 white corn _ 40c No. 3 white oats, old ,.—31c No. 3 white oats, new 30c HIDES Green beef hides 5c Horse -f 2.50 and Tues- the inquire about. play and Wednesday's ble's vs. Skelly. animal _ - ,, college •«4 on him the degree of M. 8Hculture: first wife, who Thorpe, died, leaving no he w «» married Duus, o.f Qraettingen tor nine years been «n 'AU school teacher, They and the The women now plan to every Wednesday afternoon, when the weather becomes cooler in the early fall they will hold a real-tournament. Much more interest In golf has been taken by women this year than ever before, and the management has laid out shorter fairways for their benefit. On the No. 2 fairway they shoot a hundred yards nearer the hole than the men do, and so on. The steep No. 4 fairway has been eliminated for the women. Instead they use the original No. 1 green. It Is planned to make the tournament a real event, and women who desire to enter are urged to. practice and turn in scores, which will let the tournament committee compile a handicap for each player. • „.. „„.„ — It has been suggested that a tour- left Algona some 15| na ment with men and women play- Monday evening the Advertisers will play Phillips, and next - ... ,.- Gam . Phillips, and game will be A. L. Bergtten, Ex- Algonian, is Dead . Wprd has been received here of death'July 12 of A.- L. mer. Both men were brought to Algona and charged with illegal possession in Justice White's • court, and both were bound to the grand jury under fl.OOO bonds. Lauritzen furnished bond, and was released. A slot machine and another gambling machine were also taken at Lauritzen's. Sheriff Dahlhauser was called to Fenton Tuesday morning by a report that ah oil station and two bulk oil stations had been entered. The station was the Standard Oil's, and one of the bulk stations was also the company's, but the. other belongs to another company. The locks were all broken off. A truck left in front of one of - the bulk stations was drained of ten gallons of gas, and this was all that was found missing. Some gas may have been drained from one of the large tanks, but not enough to be noticed. The theft was made at night. The sheriff was called to Swea City Monday morning, when the theft of an 8-gal. can and a 3-gal. pall of cream was reported. They were taken from a cooling tank in a well at the E. C. Peterson farm, a mile north.of Swea'City. >: - . • Last Thursday night ;the new Mr. Pletch to Ames to catch a train, and they were en route home when the accident occurred. The truck, which was parked without lights, had a large trailer behind. It was headed north. . Car Swerves Into Bitch. With a fleshlight the truck driver signalled Mr. Pletch, who set his emergency brake and drove wide to the left. His left wheels went off the paving, but the right wheels stayed on.' The left wheels skidded In soft dirt, but the right wheels held, which threw the car back into the road, where it struck , High markets of the year, registered early last, week, caused the following September quotations at Chicago: Corn, 73 3-4c; oats, 49 3-4c; wheat, $1.20. . t The Thursday close, used as a peg by the government, was: corn, 53%c; oats, 34 1/ ic ; wheat, 93 3-4c. The low market for the year, registered early in the spring, was: corn, 26%c; oats, 16 3-4c; wheat, 45% c. ANOTHER ROUND IN THE GOEDERS CASE firearms were used. One of the. men. arrested was critically wounded* and his wife remained with him. The other three got away. The trio drove into Lu Vein* at 12:15 Monday noon, and. the>. woman asked for gas. Mr. Gardner's son David waited on them.. The car was a 1930 gray Chevrolet coach carrying .the number 7713662. Suspicion is Aroused. Young Gardner became auspic* ious when he noticed that the engine was not stopped and that the/ occupants of the car seemed. nerr-> ous and anxious to get away. Another circumstance arousing suspicion was the fact that the driver had dried blood On his face*. notably his chin, and that his Jetfc arm was done up in a flour sack. .Besides, the other man was' in the rear of the car, his body on thfr floor, with Just his head resting oit the seat. .£t\ ' 3 the true!: in front, missing the trailer. It then glanced off the truck, and ran into the ditch, where it landed right side up. The body of the car was not seriously damaged. Damages to the motor have not been estimated. Under a new law a truck must carry flares to set out on each side when it becomes stalled after night. The Brady truck was not so equipped, and some action may be taken as a result. A truck is also required to have half Its width off the paving when It stops, but it.appears thatfln this ca'se'-the truck stalled 'so suddenly that the driver did not have time to drive off, for the truck's whole width was on the paving. *- TWO SEXTON MEN HURT WHEN W TIPS OVER ; Car's Number Taken. Young Gardner thought this man- I might' be. dead, for he made no/ Another skirmish in the battle to moVe and gave no other sign that. he was alive. He was bloody, and Sex(»n, July 15— Carl Avery and Mark Dana suffered cuts and bruises, when a truck in which they were riding tipped over in a ditch a half mile east of Sexton Saturday morning at 4 o'clock. A rear tire blowout caused the accident. The truck was from Nashua, owned by Clark .Walsh, who runs a feed shop. It was taking a double- deck load with 305 pigs from South Dakota to Plainfield, Iowa. The injured men : were' taken to Algona for medical, treatment by a Decker meat truck from Mason City. Eight pigs were killed, and 240 were later found in the road ous' D. H. Goeders, Algona, as a member of he state fish and game commission, was won by Goeders in the.Polk county district court Monday, when an order waa granted restraining the state executive council from proceeding with a hearing on the petition for removal. ..The hearing had been set lot yesterday. ' The ruling was on the question of Goeders' appointment as a democrat by Governor Turner, the Goeders attorneys claiming that the council had no power to review the act of either Governor Turner or the state senate, which approved the appointment. It is understood now that a new move is under way to effect the ouster. Charges of neglect of duty are.to be preferred. To Algonians this charge' is ridiculous on its I «VH« [ (Contin ued on page JO.) years ago. He lived at Omaha, but he died at Mediapolis, his old home, where he stopped to visit a Daughter Mrs, E. A. Berner, while he was en route to Milwaukee where Mrs. Bergsten was visiting. Besides the widow and daughter, he is survived by two sons, Ralph, Los Angeles, and Elwln, Oakland, Calf. The same day Ralph's second child died. Mr. Bergsten was with the Moline Plow Co., here, but of late had been selling Nash cars. Mrs Berner is expected here for a visit sometime this summer. ing as partners against other couples be held. Other ideas for tournaments in which both sexes would play have been presented to the tournament committee. Vera beer garden and.oil station Just east' of :the f air 'grounds was entered, and three cases of beer, a half filled case, and a case of empty bottles were taken. Entrance was made by breaking a window, the window stops of which were removed. „ Men Rim-Off Bridge N?n. July 25 - A car in his ^turning frow e nn,f to L m Saturday went ert 5 ? We * * b * « tt H S.^ 1' Wngton, The Clu Ue t? *»*<IU>* rain, hw W ' who w *» driving, <« that he was too 3rd Ward School Not to Be Open •Plans of the~school board laid last spring to close the third ward school during the coming year have Bancroft Club to Have Stag Picnic The .annual Bancroft Lions club picnic will take place next Tuesday evening in a grove southwest of Bancroft. Supper will be served at 6, also during the rest of the even- iAg The attendance of the public --men only-is invited, but there will be a charge for supper and entertainment. Editor R. E. Button, of the Bancroft Register, declares over his signature that more than 50 Algona men who have attended a Lions club picnic will testify that the events are worth alljhey cost. Ov«r Bryant, an stoker will be 1 stoker in the automatic furnace jstaljed. There is a new high school according to G- D. Shumway, one pf the directors. . Fastis I** •» Rotarians Talk Over Nira Rules At Monday "noon's Rotary club meeting President H. M. Hauberg read the text of the presidents proposed employers' agreement un- de? the new national industrial recovery act, which provides a temporary code for all business, nv eluding toed hours and wages, and mvlted discussion. A number of Members took part. Two Humboldt) Harry Hubbard and L the Revrwilliam Har- Okla,,made up Near-Explosion at City Plant Monday Troubles come In pairs at the city plant. At the same time Monday that a valve in .the new Diesel-Fulton engine stuck and permitted explosion of the fuel before it reached the cylinders, a cylinder }n a city water pump got out of order. .The report of the engine explosion was heard for blocks away, and a score of people rushed to the plant. No damage was done except that the valve will have to be replaced. An expert from St. Louis was in the plant at the time, but the cause of the trouble has not yet been discovered. A. & P. U Moved to New Location The A. & P. grocery was moved last Thursday to its new location, second door east of the postofflce and next door east to its former location. The Interior fixtures in the new store, which were,made to order, are all of steel, with stainless steel-trimming. A new display table is equipped with water sprays to keep vegetables fresh and moist. The wall cases and a "U"-shaped counter in the center of the room are of new steel designs. • . Sixteen feet has been partitioned off at the rear for storage purposes, and the basement, , which runs the length of the store, , also serves for storage, Work was started at moving the stock at the close of business last Thursday, and by 11 that night the bulk of it had been done. or in nearly fields, missing. The rest are face,: for it i§.known, here that Mr Goeders has devoted - 'almost the bulk of time to the, work of the commission. .,...-:, How this charge is to be sup ported cannot be conjectured had evidently .been badly wounded. The woman paid' for ;the;ga», and^ t the car drove east put bt^ISi^lftHf 1 ': at high speed. Young Gardner took >• the number. -*• Officers yesterday were checking' a truck expressed out of Algona Friday by a man who gave hia name as Jack Blair. It was shipped to a Mrs. Cora Williams, Oskaloosa. Blair was driving a large car with-a Texas number, and it is suspected that he may be related, to the bandits. The Gardners had not heard ot the hue and cry for the gang, and! so did not at once advise county authorities, but they did mention the call to fellow townsmen, one ot whom probably advised local authorities, for an hour later both the Kossuth and Humboldt sheriffs and, deputies drove to Lu Verne to investigate. . Officers on TraiL Sheriff Dahlhauser and Deputy '88 drove east out of Lu Verne.. Another truck was called to take the salvaged pigs to Plainfield Saturday night. The first truck caught fire and burned up shortly after the accident. Insurance covered the loss. Child In Sarrow Escape. . Lone Rock, July, 25'—Shirley Joan, small': daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Bates,'* was run over by a manure spreader Saturday and badly bruised, no bones being broken. color to a growing belief that only politics is involved. It is claimed that Mr. Goeders' removal is desired because he refuses to "play ball" and hand out fish and game Jobs to "deserving democrats,". Steel Lodges In Eye. William Dau suffered an injured left eye Tuesday morning, when a bit of metal flew.lntp.it while he was grinding sjeeUS'fle thought nothing of }t'fpr, a ime, Ijut the eye conlnuddi to hurt, arid" finally he had to-go to a doctor to have it removed, He wore a bandage over the eye most of the day. '• -La y an* wot mil no . Dy and made a thorough search of _ local conservationists. wooded creek area four and a half The maneuvers of opposition lend ml j es east of tne town, but found trace of the gang. A group of state' and federal Cows Graze Contentedly on Algona s Real Main Street niht at » next attendance here. 1S75 Circus Ticket* S»W. Algona »w3i«Btt wld 1376 ticfc- BeWl B™, <** Trucker Without Permit is Fined HJalmer Hagg, Algona, was fined $25 and $5.75 costs in Justice White's court Saturday for trucking without a permit. The fine was; suspended except a dollar and costs, which was paid following a plea of guilty. The complaint was made .by L. T- flowen, state rail" rpad commissioner inspector. Play at A ga.me, New "Caliente" Tourney Planned Sixteen foursoms have heen picked for another "caliente" tournament at the golf links. As before, one A-l player, two fair players, and one .poor player have been assigned to each foursome, and total scores will be turned in. Games must be played by next Tuesday night. The foursomes were auctioned off at a dutch lunch at the clubhouse last night. Bumper Crop of Saturday night's heavy cheered farmers, who said rain that, To PJay Algona 'ball nine Irvington next Sunday. barring hail, it Just about insured a bumper corn crop, the crop being so far advanced that there is practically no danger from early frosts. In view of the short oats crop, this assurance was doubly needed. "Pick" at de*r Lake. Senator Dickinson will speak at the annual meeting of the Clear A solitary light makes the "Great White Way" on Main street in Algona. There are seven houses and one filling station lining the street— no more, no fewer. Cattle graze pensively in pastures alongside Main street. Part of the street is paved, part graveled, the rest a graded dirt -road. -Skeptics are invited to locate Algona's Main street on a plat of the city, then "tour" it. For their edification, east State street, often erroneously called "Main' street," ends at an intersection with Main street. "Main street" -ia. the first street running north and south, west of the Milwaukee depot. You travel it to reach No. 18 on the north, and at its southern extrenvr ity it Joins McGregor street. History to JUxaOled. An interesting historical episode is burled in the name of this street, for it is the last remaining vestige of a town which once tried to rival Algona, but failed and was finally ncorporatod within Algona's lim? its. But its streets kept the same lor the BeWl Reports par- NJ is- the 'tSTBwifr* wWMy. , ly *row youngster*, say the IB «<*>*, il Oak grocery ., scheduled at Garner last Sunday was called Because of % wet %!d. A game hftf aj«o hjw «5hedi#e4 at Lake community club tonight. The Buffalo C,en.tej? Sunday, August ft A "" one names, which accounts for Main!' street at the edge of Harvey HTgham }» Towns," tells ot the origin of our wagon road now runs through. "The other route was along the northern bluffs of the river, where the- road now runs, and this was the one the engineers finally, decided upon, and this presents one of the most difficult grades on the whole division. • "Taking the northern ijoute forced the depot more than 'a mile from the old town, and in effect set up a new and rival town. Important buildings were built at the depot town, and- for a time feeling ran high. But the grasshoppers finally settled the controversy, and Algona is still on the river bluffs where the original plat was surveyed. Town la Abandoned. "For nearly four years there was nothing to bring to the depot for shipment, and as the. inclination of the old settlers was to stick by the old town, what business there was was done in the old town. Long before the grasshopper devastation was over, the fate of the depot town waa settled, and one by one the merchants there came back to the old, town, and one by one the build- agents visited Lu Verne Tuesday and thoroughly searched all wood-ed areas in the vicinity', going as far north as Irvington along' the, river, then traveling to Elmore in. an effort to get trace of be gang. Sheriff Dahlhauser was advised. by state headquarters to shoot at once and not to waste breath warning the bandits, if he caught up with them. They were heavily armed, it was believed, and were desperate. Several murders had already been charged to them, andl they had nothing to lose from, more killings, Woman In CM, "*• The party 'in the car consisted ot Clyde Barrow, Texas desperado, a woman companion, identity un» known, and Jack Sherman, Dallas, Tex., gunman. The two " person* captured were Marvin Barrow and his wife. ' Marvin was not expected to live yesterday, because ot wounds, and he had confessed to at Gunmen, (Continued on page 10.) Heavy Rains Keep Temperature Lovr Temperatures in the last week have been above 90 only twice, Rain fell Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, a total ot 1.06 Inches. This brought the total for the month to 4.14 inches. The temperatures record follows: July w July 20 _— n July 21 (.09 to. rainfall) 8$ July 23 (.13 in. rainfall) 89 July 23 (.85 in. rainfall) 8$' July «4 M July 25 : r$8 , r j l H'l ; >V< '•i- 1 siBl '•« H* •fei m T* jr.' -i", ^M *tj :?3 Jt X ^ «§ 64 64 I rival town: 1 : «Tae .Milwaukee engineers they r eame in WW, , ings were also moyed. ^ frame, hotel that stands north of the public aauare... Wjfrm on ol Baldwin's Horse Gives Up Ghost A veteran AlfQjotan, passed «entjy, when W^W, - mmar o}4

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